Edith Wharton Review: Table of Contents


Edith Wharton Review
vol. 32 nos. 1–2 2016

v Editor’s Note
Meredith Goldsmith

Wharton and Sex


1 The Woman Who Hated Sex: Undine Spragg and the Trouble with “Bother”
Arielle Zibrak

20 Wharton, Sex, and the Terrible Honesty of the 1920s
Melanie Dawson

40 Sexual Violence and Ghostly Justice in “The Lady’s Maid’s Bell” and “Kerfol”
Paul Ohler

From the Archives

57 Launching e Complete Works of Edith Wharton
Carol J. Singley

61 “Comedy of Errors”: the Correspondence between Edith Wharton and John Murray in the National Library of Scotland
Anna Girling


80 In Memoriam: Millicent Bell (1919–2015)
Irene Goldman-Price

84 In Memoriam: Shari Benstock (1944–2015)
Suzanne Ferriss

Book Reviews

88 Edith Wharton at Home: Life at the Mount, by Richard Guy Wilson
Reviewed by Mary Carney

93 American Writers in Europe: 1850 to the Present, edited with an introduction by Ferdâ Asya
Reviewed by Myrto Drizou

97 Transatlantic Women: Nineteenth-Century American Women Writers and Great Britain, edited by Beth L. Lueck, Brigitte Bailey, and Lucinda L. Damon-Bach
Reviewed by Joshua Kotzin

101 Between the Novel and the News: the Emergence of American Women’s Writing by Sari Edelstein
Reviewed by Martha J. Cutter

Conference Abstracts

106 Edith Wharton in Washington, 2–4 June 2016


2 thoughts on “Edith Wharton Review: Table of Contents

  1. Megan

    Are the stories with links to full text documents free to use in schools for students to read? Most will probably be read digitally, but is it legal to print and produce the work for educational purposes?

  2. Donna Campbell Post author

    Yes, they are, if they are published prior to 1923. They are in the public domain in that case. If they are not yet in the public domain, there’s a notice of warning beside the story (for example, “Roman Fever,” which is available on the web though presumably not in the public domain).

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